NATUBOLIC - Increased Strength & Muscle Mass

$59.95
  • NATUBOLIC - Increased Strength & Muscle Mass
  • NATUBOLIC - Increased Strength & Muscle Mass
  • NATUBOLIC - Increased Strength & Muscle Mass

NATUBOLIC - Increased Strength & Muscle Mass

$59.95
$59.95

WHAT IS NATUBOLIC?
Body Ripped NATUBOLIC is an all-natural, highly advanced Selective Androgen Receptor Modulator, which has been extensively tested and clinically proven to offer a non-chemical alternative to synthetic variants.

WHAT DOES IT DO?
NATUBOLIC is a natural extract of Tectona Grandis (Teak Wood), which has been shown to be a potent ligand (molecule which binds to a larger molecule) for the androgen receptor which confers gene transcription activity. In other words, it mimics the actions of test.

The potency of Teak Oil extract was first observed in a saw mill in Panama, where ecologists identified overly aggressive and masculanised rodents which predated on larger, usually even more aggressive species.

After an exhaustive investigation, it was discovered that the run-off from the saw mill polluted the creatures’ local feeding grounds with Androgenic Anthroquinone (AQ - the main ingredient in NATUBOLIC), which effectively put the creatures into a ‘performance-enhanced’ state.

Extensive research into AQ has found that the compound may offer many benefits, such as:

● Increased muscle mass

● Increased strength and power output

● Potency on par with synthetic alternatives such as LGD4033 (Ligandrol) and RAD140 (Testolone)

● Fast and noticeable results

  • Adults take 3 capsules daily with food, or as recommended by your Healthcare Professional. Body Ripped NATUBOLIC can be used at any time of the day.
  • WHAT’S IN NATUBOLIC?
    Creatine Monohydrate (Creapure), Androgen Receptor Complete Selective Androgen Receptor Modulator-TG84479 (Teak Oil Extract), Piperine.

    REFERENCES:
    Shen, Q., Li, X., Yuan, D., & Jia, W. (2010). Enhanced oral bioavailability of daidzein by self-microemulsifying drug delivery system. Chemical and Pharmaceutical Bulletin, 58(5), 639-643.

    Howes, M. J., Houghton, P. J., Barlow, D. J., Pocock, V. J., & Milligan, S. R. (2002). Assessment of estrogenic activity in some common essential oil constituents. Journal of pharmacy and pharmacology, 54(11), 1521-1528.

    Windeisen, E., Klassen, A., & Wegener, G. (2003). On the chemical characterisation of plantation teakwood from Panama. Holz als roh-und werkstoff, 61(6), 416-418.
     
    Araki, N., Ohno, K., Nakai, M., Takeyoshi, M., & Iida, M. (2005). Screening for androgen receptor activities in 253 industrial chemicals by in vitro reporter gene assays using AR-EcoScreen TM cells. Toxicology in vitro, 19(6), 831-842.

    Ritter, J. K.; Chen, F.; Sheen, Y. Y.; Tran, H. M.; Kimura, S.; Yeatman, M. T.; Owens, I. S. (1992). A Novel Complex Locus UGT1 Encodes Human Bilirubin, Phenol, and other UDP-Glucuronosyltransferase Isozymes with Identical Carboxyl Termini. Journal of Biological Chemistry 267 (5): 3257–3261.

    Takahashi, E., Marczylo, T. H., Watanabe, T., Nagai, S., Hayatsu, H., & Negishi, T. (2001). Preventive effects of anthraquinone food pigments on the DNA damage induced by carcinogens in Drosophila. Mutation Research/Fundamental and Molecular Mechanisms of Mutagenesis, 480, 139-145.